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Pacifica Radio Archives: National Endowment for the Arts Grant 2010

Funded in part by a grant from the National Endowment for the Arts and Pacifica station listeners, this one-year project brings to life fragile and deteriorating reel- to-reel tapes of national significance. Three categories of tapes were selected that highlight some of the strengths of our collection:



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Scott Keech reports on the Free Speech Movement at the University California, Berkeley. The recording begins with Mario Savio reading an agreement made between the students and UC Berkeley on October 2, 1964. It is followed with actuality from the student strike. The demonstrators debate whether to act politically or morally but then are interrupted by the arrests of students in the lobby. FSM leaders continue to speak on what the protest encompasses.
Source: KPFA
A tribute to and celebration of great American men and women, known and unknown, who dared and suffered to speak truth to power. The long and ongoing struggle to put an end to war and the causes of war, and to imagine a better world, is celebrated in story and song, poetry and reminiscence, montage and collage - weighted in the present but rooted in and drawing from the fibers of an American tradition. Those who, like many of us, cut their teeth in the sixties will find poignant reminders of a...
Source: WBAI
Dylan Thomas (1914-1953) reads Chapter 1 of Sean O'Casey's autobiography "I Knock at the Door", Gerard Manley Hopkins' poem "The Leaden Echo and the Golden Echo, and Wilfred Owen's poem "Strange Meeting"(cut off) at the YM-YWHA Poetry Center on 92nd Street Y in New York City on May 15, 1952. Thomas is a Welsh-born poet and writer short stories and film and radio scripts.
Source: KPFA
Former CIA agent Philip Agee (1935-2008) talks to Pacifica's Pat Hynds about the dangers of counter revolution in Nicaragua, as fomented by CIA activities including the propaganda campaign, economic destabilization, and military maneuvers around Grenada. He discusses the revocation of his passport, the Intelligence Identity Protection Act, the similarity and differences between the revolutions in Nicaragua, Chile, and Cuba, and explains his critique of Haig's "White Paper" on El...
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Source: KPFK
Ganienkeh, also known as the "Land of the Flint," is the ancestral territory of the Mohawk Nation which is located in the New York Adirondack Preserve. Speakers examine the treaties, incidents, and struggles amongst the traditional Mohawk community.
Source: WBAI
Actuality of student protests against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley. Mario Savio reports on university administration's continuing unwillingness to negotiate ("...Strong and Kerr were 'not contactable.'"); Savio expresses concerns about further violence against the demonstrators and possible police actions to break the rally; urges solidarity: "Please be here tonight!" He later announces a Joan Baez concert to be held that night. Folksinger Barbara...
Source: KPFA
Actuality recorded at the sit-in at U.C. Berkeley's Sproul Hall, December 4, 1964 at approximately 3:00AM. Track 2, someone announces that "there's a possibility that the police might use tear gas...tear gas CAN NOT kill you." Later it is announced "If you're on probation, under 18 years of age, or not a citizen of the United States, that you strongly consider leaving...you're going to give our lawyers a hell of a time." Protesters sing "We shall overcome."...
Source: KPFA
Gore Vidal is an America novelist, playwright, and critic. He wrote a collection of essays called "The United States 1952-1992" which won the 1993 National Book Award. Maldari announces that Vidal will be the featured speaker at Zellerbach Hall in Berkeley on February 14, 1994.
Source: KPFA
Grover Krantz, a museum technician from the U.C. Berkeley campus, is interviewed in the KPFA studios. On Thursday, December 3, 1964, he and a group of four bystanders were arrested and charged with failure to disperse while watching the students protest at Sproul Hall, although they were never asked to leave the premises. He was in prison from 2:15 Thursday until 6:30 the following morning. He is considering suing for false arrest. The interviewer suggests that Krantz's beard might have been...
Source: KPFA
Andrea Lewis interviews Geri Allen, jazz pianist, who speaks about her background and influences.
Source: KPFA
"I Too Have Lived in Arcadia." is a verse play by V.R. Lang. This performance was played as part of an evening devoted to the work of V.R. Lang in January of 1976.
Source: WBAI
Documentary covering the Watergate affair chronologically from June 17, 1972 to May 17, 1973 with reports from Levitt, Judy Miller, Bob Lowe, David Selvin, and Bob Kutner.
Source: KPFK
WBAI fundraiser "Dizzy Gillespie Day" held at the Village Gate in New York City on August 30, 1977. This recording contains part one of the event, an interview with Dizzy Gillespie's guitarist Rodney Jones and the music of jazz pianist Rio Clemente. See IZ0991 for part two of this event, Dizzy Gillespie performing at the Village Gate.
Source: WBAI
Disc 1: Students participating in sit-in begin by singing "Hatikva" and Zum Gali Gali" in celebration of Hanukkah. An unidentified speaker leads a discussion on what constitutes non-violence, strategies for non-violent action, and anticipation of police action. Students then sing "Mayim Mayim". Chancellor Edward Strong addresses crowd in Sproul Hall requesting the students to disperse or failure to do so will result in disciplinary action by the university. Lt. M.F....
Source: KPFA
On December 3, 1964 at noon, Professor John Leggett of the Sociology Department speaks about the administration decisions and reaction to student arrests at the Sproul Hall sit-in. An announcement is made that grad studnet instructos in Sociology have recognized the legitimacy of the studnet strike and will not teach classes on campus for the duration of the strike. All classes in Economics and English have been canceled. "Freedom classes" are to be run by students in the History...
Source: KPFA
June Jordan: Affirmative Acts. A Celebration of the Writing, Teaching, and Activism of June Jordan (1936-2002) recorded in Berkeley, California. A celebration in honor of the publication of Jordan's twenty-fifth book "Affirmative Acts" and her career. Speakers on this recording (Part 1 of 2) include: Trinh T. Minh-ha, Junichi Semitsu, Bernice Johnson Reagon, tributes by E. Ethelbert Miller and Julia Alvarez read, C. R. Studio Architects discuss the African burial ground project,...
Source: KPFA
Meg Christian performs at the Women's Music Festival just after the release of her album Turning it over, on Olivia Records.
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Source: KPFK
The documentary on the Watergate affair, part three, covers the fall of 1973. The two hour chronology of highlights of phase 1 of the Senate Watergate hearings from May 17, 1973 to August 7, 1973. The program also includes Watergate news that took place outside of the hearing room. It is a comprehensive look at the way Watergate unfolded through radio and television in almost every household in not only America, but other countries as well.
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Source: KPFK
Recording includes actuality of student protest against the new campus rules at the University of California, Berkeley. Jackie Goldberg speaks on the position of the University. Dick Roman talks about how he joined the demonstration. B. Turner speaks of the "table" incident and Mario Savio gives his speech. Jack Weinberg is arrested and the crowd reacts. Don Hackett presents a conservative view and Art Goldberg about table incident. The President of Young Democrats speaks on the...
Source: KPFA
Marc Cooper of the Nation Magazine hosts this Radio Nation update on the Third Ministerial Meeting of the World Trade Organization, known as "The Battle in Seattle." Recording contains highlights of the meetings as well as interviews with several protesters outside the conference on their purpose for coming to Seattle and how they are planning to protest. First 15 minutes, 4pm. See DAT0010 for entire show.
Source: KPFK
French-Cuban Author Anais Nin (1903-1977) reads excerpts from her memoirs "The Diary of Anais Nin" which she began writing at the age of 11and continued to write until her death. She is also the author of "Cities of the Interior" and is aslo well known for her erotica literature.
Source: KPFA
Rita Mae Brown is an American author who talks about her book "Venus Envy", which is about a woman who comes out about her sexuality after a misdiagnosis of lung cancer, as well as telling everybody what she thinks. Brown has authored several other books such as "Rubyfruit Jungle", "A Nose of Justice" and the "Sister Jane Foxhunting Mystery" series.
Source: KPFA
Actuality of student protest against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley. Actuality of student protest against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley. Listeners can hear altercation over microphone by pro- and anti- free speech movement activists, as well as student heckling of anti-FSM activists. Craig Burton and Mario Savio debate the use of democratic process in bringing about change. Fraternity students decry student movement. Julie Blake describes her...
Source: KPFA
Actuality of student protest against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley. Contains excerpts from the days events. Following are excerpts from the days events. Fraternity brothers arrive and surround the demonstrators. Fire engines come and demonstrators fear the use of high pressure hoses being used. Mario Savio argues with the fraternity group. Dusty Miller leads students in "We Shall Overcome". ASUC Vice-President Jerry Goldbein asks all to disband. Father Fischer...
Source: KPFA
Highlights from the Southern California Palestinian and Jewish Women in Dialogue conference, Women Speak Out Against Occupation, held February 21, 1988 in Los Angeles. Question and answer session with speakers Nadia Said[sp?] Bettendorf, Nava Sonnenschein, and Angela Odeh. Produced by Lucia Chappelle.
Source: KPFK
Several voices come together to tell the four part documentary on the life and influence of Nelson Mandela, South African president who served from 1994-1999 and the first president to be elected in South Africa by a representative democratic election. Sandra Radley is the producer, writer, and narrator. Bill Wax is the executive producer.
Source: KPFA
June Jordan: Affirmative Acts. A Celebration of the Writing, Teaching, and Activism of June Jordan (1936-2002) recorded in Berkeley, California. A celebration in honor of the publication of Jordan's twenty-fifth book and her career. Speakers on this recording (Part 2 of 2) include: Angela Davis (who also reads tributes by Toni Morrison and Alice Walker), Adrienne Torf who performs and talks about their collaborations, Barbara Brenner, Pratibha Parmar speaks and shows a clip of her film, Xochi...
Source: KPFA
Victor Marchetti, former CIA agent and co-author with John D. Marks of CIA and the Cult of Intelligence, talks with Tim McGovern about his reasons for leaving the CIA, CIA programs in Vietnam, paramilitary operations in Latin America, and domestic intelligence. Broadcast on KPFK ca. 1977.
Source: KPFK
Rebroadcast of Dorothy Healey's Marxist commentary, an interview with William Sennett (b. 1941), a veteran of the Spanish Civil War and activist, about his observations of political conditions and communism in Italy shortly after his visit for the Abraham Lincoln Brigade reunion.
Source: KPFK
Performance of Katz's documentary play about the resistance of fugitive slaves in Christiana, Pennsylvania on September 11, 1851. Broadcast on WBAI, May 16, 1968.
Source: WBAI
Kris Welch interviews Bishop Desmond Tutu, a South African activist and the first black Anglican Archbishop of Cape Town. Welch mentions his book, "Rainbow People of God : Making of a Peaceful Revolution" which is a chronological documentary collection of his speeches, sermons, and letters from 1976 to 1994.
Source: KPFA
Katherine Ferguson reports on COINTELPRO Operation Hoodwink, IRS intelligence operations including Special Service Staff, the cost of intelligence, and Robert Krulwich reports on Nixon's plot to prevent Allende's presidency in Chile. Broadcast on KPFK May 30, 1975.
Source: KPFK
This program features extended excerpts of a live discussion recorded in mid-November, with an open debate about the role that race, gender and class play in our country in keeping people from finding their shared interests and how we might overcome barriers to work together for social change. Participants include essayist and author Barbara Ehrenreich, author and activist Clarence Lusane, Mary Matsuda who is professor of law at Georgetown University, and Cornel West who is professor of...
Source: Pacifica National Programming
Charles Ruas interviews Meredith Monk about the adaptation of her opera Quarry for radio. Meredith Monk is an American composer, singer, director and choreographer who is a pioneer in what is now called interdisciplinary performance. The theater piece モQuarryヤ was first performed at the off-Broadway theater, La MaMa, in New York. The story is about the rise of dictatorship through the eyes of a child. Ruas and Monk discuss the difference between the live and radio performance, as well as...
Source: WBAI
Writers in Performance Poetry Series is an evening of extraordinary women who read their works which include poetry, fiction, and personal essay. In part three, Jana Harris, who was director of the Writers in Performance for six years, reads several of her manuscripts which include "Manhattan is a Second Language". Bette Howland is another American poet and literary critic who reads several of her poems.
Source: WBAI
Pacifica Radio Archives: National Endowment for the Arts Grant 2010
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Edited actuality of student protests against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley. Demonstrators await outcome of negotiations between Savio and other student leaders, Berkeley Chancellor Strong, and University President Clark Kerr. They prepare for possible confrontation with police. Among the events captured in this recording are discussions of strategies for passive resistance; demonstrators singing various Civil Rights Movement songs including "We Shall...
Source: KPFA
A tribute to and celebration of great American men and women, known and unknown, who dared and suffered to speak truth to power. The long and ongoing struggle to put an end to war and the causes of war, and to imagine a better world, is celebrated in story and song, poetry and reminiscence, montage and collage - weighted in the present but rooted in and drawing from the fibers of an American tradition. Those who, like many of us, cut their teeth in the sixties will find poignant reminders of a...
Source: WBAI
Art Blakey and the Jazz Messengers perform at the Village Gate with Art Blakey (1919-1990) on drums, Walter Davis, Jr. on piano, Dennis Irwin on bass, David Schnitter on tenor sax, Bobby Watson on Alto Sax, and Valery Ponomarev on trumpet. The group performs Walter Davis, Jr.'s "Jodi," David Schnitter's "Mishima," and two other songs.
Source: WBAI
Aircheck of the Firesign Theater program "Dear Friends: Let's Eat." Firesign Theater is an American comedy group which consists of Phil Austin (Nick Danger), Philip Proctor, Peter Bergman, and David Ossman.
( 1 reviews )
Source: KPFK
Steve Weisman reports on pickets at State Capitol and delegation of FSM representatives and others who were not received by governor, protests at UC Davis in support of FSM, and demands that Governor Brown not press charges against arrested demonstrators. Sociology Professor John Leggett reads telegram from James Farmer, national chair of C.O.R.E., regarding the recent demonstrations which involved fundamental issues of the rights of free speech and peaceful protest and how students have been...
Source: KPFA
Speech by congressman Ronald Vernie "Ron" Dellums given at the 54th anniversary event of the Abraham Lincoln Brigade. Dellums looks back at his 20 years in Congress, beginning with his going to Congress "in the name of peace and justice...to oppose the war in Vietnam." He talks of how he later opposed "the mentality of the Cold war," and his joy when the Berlin wall came down and there was talk about peace dividends. He voices his opposition to financing weapons...
Source: KPFA
With each new election year, it seems as if the race card is dealt more frequently in political campaigns. This program will look at why American politicians use race as a way of dividing citizens in order to attract certain voters. The show will also provide stories of how the race card has been used in campaigns throughout U.S. history. Guests will peer ahead at the election year to project what racial code words and issues, like 'immigration' and 'welfare reform' will be used as candidates...
Source: Pacifica National Programming
Tim Butz, co-editor of "Counterspy" magazine, talks about the FBI's COINTELPRO counter-intelligence program, the CIA's operation CHAOS, and domestic spying in the United States. Broadcast on KPFK May 30, 1975(?).
Source: KPFK
Panel discussion of Blacklisted writers and their works in exile including Chris Trumbo, Ben Barzman, Michael Butler, and John Bright. Panel presented as part of the Retrospective on the Blacklist Period at the Los Feliz theater in Los Angeles, likely on May 29, 1977 along with a screening of "The Brave One" (1956).
Source: KPFK
Program dedicated to political songwriter and performer Phil Ochs (1940-1976) that includes a May 1973 Studs Terkel interview with Ochs and close friend Bob Gibson, and Ed Pearl interviewing Ochs' brother and manager Michael. Studs Terkel interview includes Ochs and Gibson singing songs from and discussing Ochs' life and musical career. Michael Ochs talks to Ed Pearl about Phil and plays songs from Chords of Fame, a best-of compilation Michael produced months after Phil's death. Broadcast on...
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Source: KPFK
This program features extended excerpts of a live discussion recorded in mid-November, with an open debate about the role that race, gender and class play in our country in keeping people from finding their shared interests and how we might overcome barriers to work together for social change. Participants include essayist and author Barbara Ehrenreich, author and activist Clarence Lusane, Mary Matsuda who is professor of law at Georgetown University, Cornel West who is professor of...
Source: Pacifica National Programming
Philip Agee speaks about his experiences as a CIA agent in the 1960s, predominantly in South America.
Source: KPFK
Robert Krulwich hosts the Washington Report live from Washington, D.C. Episode contains a speech by Daniel Patrick Moynihan, a review of President Ford's decision making process, and a dramatization of Ann Blackman interviewing President Ford's daughter, Susan, performed by Paz Cohen as Susan Ford and Robert Krulwich as Ann Blackman. Krulwich also reviews current events including the Senate Select Committee on Government Intelligence. Broadcast on WBAI on April 9, 1975.
Source: WBAI
Andrea Dworkin is a well-known radical American feminist, anti-pornography activist, pro-women activist, writer, and poet. She is author of "Pornography : Men Possessing Women", "Women Hating", and several other titles. They talk about her newest novel, "Mercy", which is a chronological story of a woman who has been raped.
Source: KPFA
Kris Welch and Chuy Varela interview Bobbie McFerrin, an African-American singer, songwriter, and conductor, for KPFA Morning Show. They talk about his new release, "Circlesongs" circa 1998.
Source: KPFA
Pacifica Radio Archives: National Endowment for the Arts Grant 2010
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The recording consists of actuality of student protests against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley. A speech is delivered regarding the administration suspending students who participate in the demonstration, and the need for students to stick together. Dick Norman invites opposition speakers. A speech is given on the complexity of the issues that the students are proposing regarding questions of ownership and money. Susan Goldberg speaks on the rights of other U.C....
Source: KPFA
The speaker begins by giving a tour of the Union complex called 40 Acres where they are training farm workers various skills. He talks about the history, activity, struggle, and impact of the United Farm Workers in Delano. Part one includes interview with Dolores Huerta, first vice-president of the U.F.W., and Ben Maddoc, head of the organizing department.
Source: Pacifica National Programming
Four Los Angeles area gang members, Spud and Jason (Belok) of the Bloods, and Cedric (Baby Nerve) and Nate (Caliber) of the Crips recount how they got involved with gangs, everyday life as a gang member, the drugs and killings associated with gangs, what gangs represent to them, the economic problems confronting inner city youth, harassment by the police, relationships between Koreans and African-Americans, gangs coming together to protect their community, voting, and tearing down the system....
Source: KPFK
Performance of Katz's documentary play about the resistance of fugitive slaves in Christiana, Pennsylvania on September 11, 1851. Broadcast on WBAI, May 16, 1968.
Source: WBAI
Patricia Nell Warren, novelist & author of "The Front Runner," "Fancy Dancer," "One is the Sun," and "Harlan's Race" is interviewed by Josy Catoggio of Feminist Magazine on her books, her life & the Eagles school program for gay youth.
Source: KPFK
Program dedicated to political songwriter and performer Phil Ochs (1940-1976) that includes a May 1973 Studs Terkel interview with Ochs and close friend Bob Gibson, and Ed Pearl interviewing Ochs' brother and manager Michael. Studs Terkel interview includes Ochs and Gibson singing songs from and discussing Ochs' life and musical career. Michael Ochs talks to Ed Pearl about Phil and plays songs from Chords of Fame, a best-of compilation Michael produced months after Phil's death. Broadcast on...
Source: KPFK
Russell Means (1939- ) , American Indian Movement leader, discusses the Indian in U.S. history, the occupation of Wounded Knee, and the attitude of South Dakota toward its Native American inhabitants.
Source: KPFK
Recorded reports on the Mississippi Voter Registration are done by Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC). SCOPE, Summer Community Organization and Political Education, consists of students from UCLA who are working on voter registration in Bib County, GA. The city of Macon has most of the property. Joe Maizlish.
Source: KPFA
Unsigned lesbian musicians perform their original material with host Lori Medigovich. Artists and their songs include Sophia "Carrying the load," Kelly Conway "Don't be gone too long," Jennifer James "The silence of forbidden," Marcia Lost "I feel like flying," Jessie X "Obstinance," Madelyn "Stay," and Julie Dagel "We're gonna win the cup."
Source: KPFK
Recording contains dramatic readings from Rosalyn Drexler (born 1926), accomplished Pop-Art painter, author and playwright's books "I am the Beautiful Stranger," "One or Another," "To Smithereens," and "The Cosmopolitan Girl," interspersed with interview footage of Drexler discussing her life and writing. Readings performed by Drexler herself, Jan Albert (Producer), and David Rapkin (Technical producer).
Source: WBAI
Actuality from renewed protest of students against new campus rules at University of California, Berkeley's Sproul Hall. The recording features students singing protest songs and chants. It includes discussion among A. Williams, Mario Savio, Turner, Nate Coleman, Rossman, Jim Pricket, and others, about the student occupation and their demands.The student agreement to leave Sproul Hall so that the sociology faculty can negotiate with the school administration.
Source: KPFA
Top Secret radio. Recording begins with an interview about developments in the Middle East. Katherine Ferguson reports from a conference for retired CIA agents and staff in Arlington, VA and interviews David Philips, founder of the association for retired intelligence officers. Ferguson and Krulwich report on and re-enact the debate in the House of Representatives on an initiative by Connecticut congressman Robert Giaimo making the CIA budget available to the public.
Source: KPFK
Judith Malina, Joseph Chaikin, Richard Schechner and Julian Beck discuss theatre in New York. Recorded at the Brooklyn Academy of Music (BAM) in Brooklyn, New York, April 23, 1975, broadcast on WBAI, May 19, 1975.
Source: WBAI
Ganienkeh, also known as the "Land of the Flint," is the ancestral territory of the Mohawk Nation which is located in the New York Adirondack Preserve. Speakers examine the treaties, incidents, and struggles amongst the traditional Mohawk community.
Source: WBAI
Four gang members from opposing gangs--Spud and Jason(Belok) of the Bloods, and Cedric(Baby Nerve) and Nate(Caliber) of the Crips, talk about the Rodney King beating and the civil unrest that followed the police aquittals, the relationship of gangs to the police, relationships between Koreans and African-Americans, the systematic oppression of African-Americans in the United States, and creating unity with the black community. Recorded in Los Angeles, May 1992.
Source: KPFK
Carol Brightman (editor of Viet Report magazine), Mike Klare (associate editor of Viet Report magazine), Mike Locker (lecturer), and Paul Rockwell discuss the role of American Universities in the Vietnam War. Universities are involved with actual military operations in Vietnam by applying social sciences and technological research which were used for propaganda and technologies.
Source: KPFA
Carlos Hagen produced this special tribute to French singer Edith Piaf, originally offered during the October minithon and enthusiastically received. A documentary on the art, style and life of Piaf, abundantly illustrated with some of the best examples of her art, including a number of rare recordings of her songs. The program dramatically traces the arc of Piaf's life, including her early abandonment by her parents on the sidewalks of Paris; her upbringing in a brothel; making a living as a...
Source: KPFK
Robert Hinton hosts this episode which features testimony given before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee on the effects of the war in Vietnam on the American economy on Thursday, April 16th, 1970. The testimony featured was given on the second day of the hearings by Eliot Janeway, economist and business consultant, and Gordon Sherman, President of Midas International. The Senate Committee Chairman was J. William Fulbright of Arkansas.
Source: WBAI
The documentary on the Watergate affair, part three, covers the fall of 1973. The two hour chronology of highlights of phase 1 of the Senate Watergate hearings from May 17, 1973 to August 7, 1973. The program also includes Watergate news that took place outside of the hearing room. It is a comprehensive look at the way Watergate unfolded through radio and television in almost every household in not only America, but other countries as well.
Source: KPFK
Panel including screenwriter Millard Lampell, trade union and political activist Dorothy Healey, and Paul Perlin discusses labor activism and blacklisting in Hollywood in the 1940s and 1950s. Panel presented as part of the Retrospective on the Blacklist Period at the Los Feliz theater in Los Angeles, April through June, 1977.
Source: KPFK
Unsigned lesbian musicians perform their original material with host Lori Medigovich. Artists and their songs include Jessie X, Madelyn[sp?] "This is real life," Marcia Lost "Worth the waiting," Rafaela Vasu[sp?] "Talk to me," Pam & Maggie "It's not easy," and Sally Landers "Messages."
Source: KPFK
Carlos Hagen produced this special tribute to French singer Edith Piaf, originally offered during the October minithon and enthusiastically received. A documentary on the art, style and life of Piaf, abundantly illustrated with some of the best examples of her art, including a number of rare recordings of her songs. In this section, Hagen discusses the evolution of her singing style over the years, her final marriage to hairdresser-turned-singer Theo Sarapo in 1962, and her death from cancer in...
Source: KPFK
On the legal problems facing Paul Skyhorse and Richard Mohawk, American Indian defendants charged with murder. American Indian Movement leaders George Martin and Ernie Peters and defense team members Jack Schwartz and Wendy Eaton discuss the case. Broadcast on KPFK, June 23, 1977.
Source: KPFK
Recording contains the Nina Sheldon Trio performing Wayne Shorter's "Footprints" and Antonio Carlos Jobim's "Wave" at the Village Gate in New York City, with Nina Sheldon on piano and vocals, Wayne Dockery on bass, and Adam Nussbaum on drums. An interview with Nina Sheldon by Bill Farrar follows the set. Show cuts back to studio and Coleman Hawking and Bud Powell's performance of "Blues in the Closet" from "Hawk in Germany."
Source: WBAI
Judy Pasternak interviews Margo St. James, self-described prostitute and sex positive feminist who is the founder of COYOTE (Call Off Your Old Tired Ethics), which is a sex worker activist organization. She discusses the stigma of pornography and prostitution and the attempt to change the stigma by reclaiming the words "dike" and "whore" as well as her goal to decriminalize prostitution and pimping.
Source: WBAI